10

The first two columns of the table here (partly reproduced below) is exactly what I'm looking for, but I'd like a more extensive list.

I want the unicode symbols to be in unicode symbols, and not as images or anything else.

Symbol TeX

¬ \neg

± \pm

· \cdot

→ \to

⇒ \Rightarrow

⇔ \Leftrightarrow

∀ \forall

∂ \partial

etc. But I want as many as possible.

1
  • Does the source code reveal anything?
    – Rob
    Feb 8, 2014 at 22:30

3 Answers 3

5

I found one here: https://github.com/joom/latex-unicoder.vim/blob/master/autoload/unicoder.vim. It's quite usable. A glimpse:

\ '\upepsilon'                  : 'ε',
\ '\zeta'                       : 'ζ',
\ '\eta'                        : 'η',
\ '\theta'                      : 'θ',
\ '\iota'                       : 'ι',
\ '\kappa'                      : 'κ',
\ '\lambda'                     : 'λ',
\ '\mu'                         : 'μ',
\ '\nu'                         : 'ν',
\ '\xi'                         : 'ξ',
\ '\upomicron'                  : 'ο',
16

If you mean the list of symbols defined by unicode-math, here's a way to get it with XeLaTeX or LuaLaTeX:

\documentclass{article}
\usepackage[a4paper,margin=2cm]{geometry}
\usepackage{unicode-math}
\usepackage{multicol}

\setmathfont{XITS Math}
\unimathsetup{math-style=literal}

\begin{document}
\begin{multicols}{2}
\linespread{1.3}\small
\def\UnicodeMathSymbol#1#2#3#4{\texttt{#1 \string#2}\quad$
  \ifx#2\sqrt
    #2{\mbox{\space}}
  \else
    \ifx#2\not
      #2^^^^2062
    \else
      \ifdefined#2
        #2{\space}
      \fi
    \fi
  \fi
  $\\}
\noindent\input{unicode-math-table}
\end{multicols}
\end{document}

The file basically reads unicode-math-table and shows the Unicode point, the associated command and the symbol. The list goes on for 24 two column pages, I show only the first lines

enter image description here

1
  • @KennyLJ Just compile the given source with XeLaTeX.
    – egreg
    Jun 29, 2018 at 8:07
2

This page has just such a table. (Note: sourceforge.net has set the wrong character encoding, you may need to save the text file to disk and open it with a text editor for the unicode characters to show up properly. The second and third columns seem to be are pretty much what you're looking for.) For example, one section of the table soon after the ASCII range looks like this:

000A2^¢^\cent^^N^mathord^wasysym^= \mathcent (txfonts), cent
000A3^£^\pounds^\sterling^N^mathord^-fourier -omlmathit^= \mathsterling (txfonts), POUND SIGN, fourier prints a dollar sign
000A4^¤^^^N^mathord^^t \currency (wasysym), curren
000A5^¥^\yen^\yen^N^mathord^amsfonts^YEN SIGN
000A6^¦^^^N^mathord^^brvbar (vertical)
000A7^§^^^N^mathord^^sect
000A8^¨^\spddot^^D^mathord^amsxtra^Dot /die, alias for 0308
000AC^¬^\neg^\neg^U^mathord^^= \lnot, NOT SIGN
000AE^®^\circledR^^X^mathord^amsfonts^REGISTERED SIGN
000AF^¯^^^D^mathord^^macr, alias for 0304
000B0^°^^^N^mathord^^deg
000B1^±^\pm^\pm^V^mathbin^^plus-or-minus sign
000B2^²^^^N^mathord^^sup2
000B3^³^^^N^mathord^^sup3
000B4^´^^^N^mathord^^acute, alias for 0301
000B5^µ^\Micro^^N^mathalpha^wrisym^= \tcmu (mathcomp), t \textmu (textcomp), # \mathrm{\mu} (omlmathrm), # \muup (kpfonts mathdesign), MICRO SIGN
000B6^¶^^^N^mathord^^para (paragraph sign, pilcrow)
000B7^·^^\cdotp^B^mathbin^^# \cdot, x \centerdot, b: MIDDLE DOT
000B9^¹^^^N^mathord^^sup1
000BC^¼^^^N^mathord^^frac14
000BD^½^^^N^mathord^^frac12
000BE^¾^^^N^mathord^^frac34
000BF^¿^^^P^^^iquest
000D7^×^\times^\times^B^mathbin^^MULTIPLICATION SIGN, z notation Cartesian product
000F0^ð^\eth^\matheth^^mathalpha^amssymb arevmath^eth
000F7^÷^\div^\div^B^mathbin^^divide sign
2
  • I'm getting weird symbols though instead of the unicode character. Example: 00393^Γ^\Gamma^\upGamma^A^mathalpha^-literal^= \Gamma (-slantedGreek), = \mathrm{\Gamma}, capital gamma, greek
    – user45727
    Jun 29, 2018 at 1:21
  • That's because sourceforge.net has set the wrong encoding for the text file. If you save it to disk and then open it with a text editor that supports unicode, the unicode characters should be visible. (edited post to clarify.) Jul 1, 2018 at 4:52

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